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The Secrets to Raising a Smarter Child
- By Inderbir Sandhu, Ph.D


~ B R A I N Y - Z I N E ~

" Learn How to Nurture A Smarter Kid "

Volume #3   Issue #08

ISSN: 0219-7642    Jan 21, 2005

Andrew Loh, Publisher

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Hi Everyone,

Nancy Lu is one of BrainyZine readers. She has two highly gifted children. Her son has an IQ of 194 and entered college at age 10. He got his Master in Computer Science from Stanford University at age 16. Now he is 19 and is working on his third year of the Math Ph.D. program. Nancy's daughter is also highly gifted with an IQ of 189. She is a Jr. in college majoring in English and Theater now. Their stories have been broadcasted around the world. Ever since then, Nancy has poured her experiences on raising two children with high IQs into a book titled "Raising IQ: Help your children reach their full potential". I'm delighted that she contributed a feature article on BrainyZine issue this week. Make sure you don't miss it. Have a nice day and take care!

Andrew Loh
Publisher & Editor, BrainyZine
andrew @


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Your Child's First Teacher
By Nancy Lu

The Secrets To Improving Children's Behavior
By Michael Grose




Puzzles & Games for Critical and Creative Thinking (Gifted & Talented Workbooks)
Recommended Age: 4 - 8 years

Nurturing thinking skills and creativity benefits kids for a long time. Parents should intentionally let children exercise their brains and learn to think logically and creatively.






Puzzles & Games for Critical and Creative Thinking: A Workbook for Age 6-8 (The Gifted & Talented Workbooks)
Recommended Age: 6 - 8 years







Choose Organic When Following New U.S. Food Guidelines
Yahoo! Jan 12, 2005

"The higher up on the food chain you eat, the more important it is for you to choose organic. This is particularly true for children three years and younger whose developing bodies are more sensitive to pesticides and other chemicals used in conventional agriculture," said Alan Greene, M.D., a practicing pediatrician.

Literacy starts at an early age
Summit Daily News Jan 12, 2005

According to early childhood development experts, literacy begins at birth - not when a child reaches school age. Over 90 percent of brain development occurs in the first three years of life, giving infants and toddlers the opportunity to learn important basic skills that pave the way to reading and writing down the road.

Babies' Excessive Crying May Signal Later Problems
PakTribune Jan 17, 2005

Healthy infants older than three months who cry incessantly for no apparent reason may be at risk for lower IQ and behavior problems in their childhood years, new study findings suggest.

Call these drugs IQ-profen Jan 15, 2005

Brain research is leading to quick advances toward 'smart pills'. The age of smart drugs is dawning. Modafinil is just one in an array of brain-boosting medications — some already on pharmacy shelves and others in development — that promise an era of sharper thinking through chemistry.

New tests raise bar for schools' gifted Jan 16, 2005

Many of the nationally available IQ tests schools use to gauge students' intelligence were retooled recently to make them more difficult. Another redeveloped test will be released this year.

Playing with baby vital to development
The Herald-Dispatch Jan 19, 2005

Simple activities early on such as dancing, singing, reading and playing peek-a-boo with a baby are essential for a child's brain development and can affect him or her later in life.


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